Displaying 1–3 of 3
Displaying 1–3 of 3
|Bookseller||The informer's winding-sheet: or, Nine oaths for a shilling. Being a parable, in five allegorical discourses: on I. St. Paul's treatment and apology, on a charge of preaching against the government. II. Gallio's prohibiting the prosecution of St. Paul, for words; and a sketch of words accused, in a manuscript paper, privately handed about the public, answered. III. The liberty of one Protestant dissenter's preaching in his own way, asserted; proving the words were for the government: and a reply to the censure of indecent or light expressions, pretense of religion, ridiculing religion, wicked purpose, sedition, treason, blasphemy, disorder, &c. IV. The justice's and counsellor's Vade-Mecum, a disquisition on false witness, by the laws of God, nature, nations, philosophy, the civil, canon, and common laws; and the validity or nullity of evidence of words decided. V. The right to free speaking and reasoning in all lights, on trustees of government, no sedition, but one weight in the people's choice on occasion between in English free Protestant authority, and a supposed French popish dominion: and sedition defin'd. By Sir Mawdcope Moreclarke, of Hull, in Coates's rents, Garrn-Street, opposite the sign of the seven affidavits.||
Kingman , Mary (Bookseller)
Nutt , Elizabeth (Bookseller)
and 4 more.
|Publisher||The conduct of His Grace the Duke of Ormond, in the campaign 1712. Under Her Late Majesty Queen Anne. I. His Grace undertook the Command of the Army in Flanders, with a fixed Resolution to fight the French. II. Copies of several Letters that pass’d between his Grace and Mr. Secretary St John; also between Marshal Villars and his Grace. III. The Substance of several Conferences and Conversations between his Grace, Prince Eugene, and the Generals and Deputies of their High Mightinesses the States and others of the Allies. IV. The Difficulties he labour’d under in obeying the Queen’s Orders to forbear Hostilities, and of secreting those Orders from the Knowledge of the Generals of the Allies. V. Some curious Anecdotes relating to the Separate Peace then carrying on betwixt the Courts of France and England. To which is prefix’d, A prefatory epistle, humbly addressed to the Right Honourable the Earl of Chesterfield. In which a Parallel is drawn betwixt the Management of that War and of the present; and an Argument to prove, that an indifferent Peace is preferable even to a Successful War.||
|Publisher||A letter from an unhappy young lady, now under confinement in Newgate, to a certain right honourable magistrate.||